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Jelly Roll Morton

One of the very first giants of jazz, Jelly Roll Morton did himself a lot of harm posthumously by exaggerating his worth, claiming to have invented jazz in 1902. Morton's accomplishments as an early innovator are so vast that he did not really need to stretch the truth.

Morton was jazz's first great composer, writing such songs as "King Porter Stomp," "Grandpa's Spells," "Wolverine Blues," "The Pearls," "Mr. Jelly Roll," "Shreveport Stomp," "Milenburg Joys," "Black Bottom Stomp," "The Chant," "Original Jelly Roll Blues," "Doctor Jazz," "Wild Man Blues," "Winin' Boy Blues," "I Thought I Heard Buddy Bolden Say," "Don't You Leave Me Here," and "Sweet Substitute." He was a talented arranger (1926's "Black Bottom Stomp" is remarkable), getting the most out of the three-minute limitations of the 78 record by emphasizing changing instrumentation, concise solos and dynamics. He was a greatly underrated pianist who had his own individual style. Although he only took one vocal on records in the 1920s ("Doctor Jazz"), Morton in his late-'30s recordings proved to be an effective vocalist. And he was a true character.

Jelly Roll Morton's pre-1923 activities are shrouded in legend. He started playing piano when he was ten, worked in the bordellos of Storyville while a teenager (for which some of his relatives disowned him) and by 1904 was traveling throughout the South. He spent time in other professions (as a gambler, pool player, vaudeville comedian and even a pimp) but always returned to music. The chances are good that in 1915 Morton had few competitors among pianists and he was an important transition figure between ragtime and early jazz. He played in Los Angeles from 1917-1922 and then moved to Chicago where, for the next six years, he was at his peak. Morton's 1923-24 recordings of piano solos introduced his style, repertoire and brilliance. Although his earliest band sides were quite primitive, his 1926-27 recordings for Victor with his Red Hot Peppers are among the most exciting of his career. With such sidemen as cornetist George Mitchell, Kid Ory or Gerald Reeves on trombone, clarinetists Omer Simeon, Barney Bigard, Darnell Howard or Johnny Dodds, occasionally Stomp Evans on C-melody, Johnny St. Cyr or Bud Scott on banjo, bassist John Lindsay and either Andrew Hilaire or Baby Dodds on drums, Morton had the perfect ensembles for his ideas. He also recorded some exciting trios with Johnny and Baby Dodds.

With the center of jazz shifting to New York by 1928, Morton relocated. His bragging ways unfortunately hurt his career and he was not able to always get the sidemen he wanted. His Victor recordings continued through 1930 and, although some of the performances are sloppy or erratic, there were also a few more classics. Among the musicians Morton was able to use on his New York records were trumpeters Ward Pinkett, Red Allen and Bubber Miley, trombonists Geechie Fields, Charles Irvis and J.C. Higginbotham, clarinetists Omer Simeon, Albert Nicholas and Barney Bigard, banjoist Lee Blair, guitarist Bernard Addison, Bill Benford on tuba, bassist Pops Foster and drummers Tommy Benford, Paul Barbarin and Zutty Singleton.

But with the rise of the Depression, Jelly Roll Morton drifted into obscurity. He had made few friends in New York, his music was considered old-fashioned and he did not have the temperament to work as a sideman. During 1931-37 his only appearance on records was on a little-known Wingy Manone date. He ended up playing in a Washington D.C. dive for patrons who had little idea of his contributions. Ironically Morton's "King Porter Stomp" became one of the most popular songs of the swing era, but few knew that he wrote it. However in 1938 Alan Lomax recorded him in an extensive and fascinating series of musical interviews for the Library of Congress. Morton's storytelling was colorful and his piano playing in generally fine form as he reminisced about old New Orleans and demonstrated the other piano styles of the era. A decade later the results would finally be released on albums.

Morton arrived in New York in 1939 determined to make a comeback. He did lead a few band sessions with such sidemen as Sidney Bechet, Red Allen and Albert Nicholas and recorded some wonderful solo sides but none of those were big sellers. In late 1940, an ailing Morton decided to head out to Los Angeles but, when he died at the age of 50, he seemed like an old man. Ironically his music soon became popular again as the New Orleans jazz revivalist movement caught fire and, if he had lived just a few more years, the chances are good that he would have been restored to his former prominence (as was Kid Ory).

Jelly Roll Morton's early piano solos and classic Victor recordings (along with nearly every record he made) have been reissued on CD. ~ Scott Yanow
full bio

Selected Discography

x

Track List: Library Of Congress Recordings By Alan Lomax

1. Story Of "I'm Alabama Bound"/I'm Alabama Bound

2. King Porter Stomp/The Story Of "King Porter Stomp"

3. Jelly Roll's Background

4. Mr. Jelly Lord

5. Stomping Grounds

6. Anamule Dance

7. Tiger Rag / Panama

8. Right Tempo Is The Accurate Tempo

9. Maple Leaf Rag

10. Jazz Discords And Story Of "Kansas City Stomp"/Kansas City Stomp

11. Kansas City Stomp

12. Wolverine Blues

13. The Spanish Tinge / New Orleans Blues / La Paloma

14. TheCrave

15. Sporting Attire And Shooting The Agate

16. Funeral March (Flee As The Bird To The Mountain)

17. How Jelly Got His Name / Original Jelly Roll Blues

x

Track List: An Introduction To Jelly Roll Morton

1. King Porter Stomp

2. Kansas City Stomp

3. Jelly Roll Blues

4. Shreveport Stomps

5. Tin Roof Blues

6. Perfect Rag

7. Sweet Man

8. Big Fat Ham

9. Stratford Hunch

10. Grandpa's Spells

11. New Orleans Joys

12. Wolverine Blues

13. London Blues

14. Dead Man Blues

15. Mr. Jelly Lord

16. Black Bottom Stomp

17. Sidewalk Blues

18. Steamboat Stomp

19. Ponchartrain

20. Smoke-House Blues

x

Track List: The Complete Library Of Congress Recordings (Explicit)

Disc 1

1. I'm Alabama Bound

2. Time In Mobile

3. King Porter Stomp

4. The Story Of King Porter Stomp

5. Jelly Roll's Background

6. Music Lessons

7. Miserere

8. The Stomping Grounds

9. The Style Of Sammy Davis

10. Tony Jackson Was The Favorite, Dope, Crown, And Opium

11. Poor Alfred Wilson

12. Honky Tonk Blues, In New Orleans, Anyone Could Carry A Gun

13. New Orleans Was A Free And Easy Place

14. The Story Of Aaron Harris

Disc 2

1. The Story Of Aaron Harris, Pt. 2

2. Aaron Harris's Hoodoo Woman & The Hat That Started A Riot

3. The 1900 New Orleans Riot, Pt. 1 & The Song Of Robert Charles

4. The 1900 New Orleans Riot, Pt. 2 & Game Kid Blues, Pt. 1

5. Game Kid Blues, Pt. 2

6. New Orleans Funerals

7. Funeral Marches

8. Oh, Didn't He Ramble

9. Tiger Rag, 3rd, 4th And 5th Strains

10. Tiger Rag

11. The Right Tempo Is The Accurate Tempo

12. Jazz Discords & The Story Of Kansas City Stomp

13. Kansas City Stomp

14. Slow Swing & Sweet Jazz Music

15. Salty Dog

16. Hestitation Blues

Disc 3

1. My Gal Sal

2. The St. Louis Scene

3. Maple Leaf Rag

4. Jelly Roll Carves St. Louis, Pt. 1

5. Jelly Roll Carves St. Louis, Pt. 2

6. New Orleans Blues

7. Winin' Boy Blues, Pt. 1

8. Winin' Boy Blues, Pt. 2

9. The Anamule Dance, Pt. 1

10. The Anamule Dance, Pt. 2

11. The Great Buddy Bolden, Pt. 1

12. The Great Buddy Bolden, Pt. 2

13. Mr. Jelly Lord

14. How Jelly Roll Got His Name

15. Original Jelly Roll Blues

16. Honky Tonk Blues & Old-Time Honky Tonks

Disc 4

1. Real Tough Boys

2. Sporting Attire

3. Sweet Mamas And Sweet Papas

4. See See Rider

5. Parading With The Broadway Swells

6. Fights And Weapons

7. Luis Russell And New Orleans Riffs

8. Jelly's Travels: From Yazoo To Clarksdale

9. Jelly's Travels: From Clarksdale To Helena

10. Jelly's Travels: From Helena To Memphis

11. In Memphis: The Monarch Saloon & Benny Frenchy

12. Benny Frenchy's Tune

13. Make Me A Pallet On The Floor, Pt.1

14. Make Me A Pallet On The Floor, Pt.2

15. Make Me A Pallet On The Floor, Pt.3

16. Make Me A Pallet On The Floor, Pt.4

Disc 5

1. The Dirty Dozen

2. The Murder Ballad, Pt. 1

3. The Murder Ballad, Pt. 2

4. The Murder Ballad, Pt. 3

5. The Murder Ballad, Pt. 4

6. The Murder Ballad, Pt. 5

7. The Murder Ballad, Pt. 6

8. The Murder Ballad, Pt. 7

9. Fickle Fay Creep

10. Jungle Blues

11. King Porter Stomp

12. Sweet Peter

13. Hyena Stomp

14. Wolverine Blues, Pt. 1

15. Wolverine Blues, Pt. 2

16. State And Madison

17. The Pearls, Pt. 1

18. The Pearls, Pt. 2

Disc 6

1. Bert Williams

2. Freakish

3. Pep

4. The Georgia Skin Game, Pt. 1

5. The Georgia Skin Game, Pt. 2

6. The Georgia Skin Game, Pt. 3

7. Ungai Hai, The Sign Of The Indians

8. New Orleans Blues

9. The Spanish Tinge

10. Improving Spanish Tempos

11. Creepy Feeling

12. The Crave

13. Mamanita

14. If You Don't Shake, You Don't Get No Cake

15. Spanish Swat

16. Ain't Misbehavin'

17. I Hate A Man Like You/Rolling Stuff

18. Michigan Water Blues

Disc 7

1. Winin' Boy Blues, Pt. 1

2. Winin' Boy Blues, Pt. 2

3. Boogie Woogie Blues

4. Buddy Bertrand's Blues

5. When The Hot Stuff Came In

6. The First Hot Arrangements

7. The Pensacola Kid & The Cadillac Cafe

8. At The Cadillac Cafe, Los Angeles

9. Little Liza Jane

10. In The Publishing Business

Disc 8

1. Original Jelly Roll Blues

3. Hot Bands & Creole Tunes

4. Eh La Bas

5. Old-Time Creole Musicians And The French Element

6. Playing Hot With Buddy Bolden

7. High Society

8. Sporting Life Costumes

9. Buddy Bolden, Man And Musician

11. Jelly Roll's Compositions

13. Guitar Blues

14. Bad Men And Pimps

15. The Story Of The Coon Blues

16. Coon Blues

x

Track List: The Chicago Years

1. Black Bottom Stomp

2. Smoke House Blues

3. The Chant

4. Sidewalk Blues

5. Dead Man Blues

6. Steamboat Stomp

7. Someday Sweetheart

8. Grandpa's Spells

9. Original Jelly Roll Blues

10. Doctor Jazz Stomp

11. Cannon Ball Blues

12. Hyena Stomp

13. Billy Goat Stomp

14. Wild Man Blues

15. Jungle Blues

16. Beale Street Blues

17. The Pearls

18. Wolverine Blues

19. Midnight Mama

20. Mr. Jelly Lord

x

Track List: The Piano Rolls

1. Midnight Mama

2. Shreveport Stomps

3. Stratford Hunch

4. Dead Man Blues

5. Grandpa's Spells

6. Tin Roof Blues

7. London Blues

8. King Porter Stomp

9. Sweet Man

10. Original Jelly Roll Blues

11. Mr. Jelly-Lord

12. Tom Cat Blues

x

Track List: Last Sessions - The Complete General Recordings

1. Sporting House Rag (Perfect Rag)

2. Original Rags

3. The Crave

4. The Naked Dance: #2

5. Mister Joe

6. King Porter Stomp

7. Winin' Boy Blues

8. Animule Dance

9. Buddy Bolden's Blues (I Thought I Heard Buddy Bolden Say)

10. The Naked Dance

11. Don't You Leave Me Here

12. Mamie's Blues

13. Michigan Water Blues

14. Sweet Substitute

15. Panama

16. Good Old New York

17. Big Lip Blues

18. Why

19. Get The Bucket

20. If You Knew

21. Shake It

22. Dirty, Dirty, Dirty

23. Swinging The Elks

24. Mama's Got A Baby

25. My Home Is In A Southern Town

x

Track List: Greatest Hits

1. Black Bottom Stomp

2. Dead Man Blues

3. Pretty Lil

4. Wild Man Blues

5. Doctor Jazz

6. Sidewalk Blues

7. Steamboat Stomp

8. Turtle Twist

9. Burning The Iceberg

10. Red Hot Pepper

11. Smokehouse Blues

12. Original Jelly Roll Blues

13. The Pearls

14. Georgia Swing

15. Shreveport Stomp

16. Deep Creek

17. Kansas City Stomps

x

Track List: Birth Of The Hot

1. Black Bottom Stomp

2. Smoke House Blues

3. The Chant

4. Sidewalk Blues - Take 3

5. Dead Man Blues - Take 1

6. Steamboat Stomp

7. Someday Sweetheart

8. Grandpa's Spells - Take 3

9. Original Jelly-Roll Blues

10. Doctor Jazz

11. Cannon Ball Blues - Take 2

12. Hyena Stomp

13. Billy Goat Stomp

14. Wild Man Blues

15. Jungle Blues

16. Beale Street Blues

17. The Pearls

18. Wolverine Blues

19. Mr. Jelly Lord

20. Sidewalk Blues - Take 2

21. Dead Man Blues - Take 2

22. Grandpa's Spells - Take 2

23. Cannon Ball Blues - Take 1

x

Track List: Jelly Roll Morton: 1923/24

1. King Porter

2. New Orleans Joys (1st Take)

3. New Orleans Joys (2nd Take)

4. Grandpa's Spells

5. Kansas City Stomp

6. Wolverine Blues

7. The Pearls

8. Tia Juana

9. Shreveport Stomps

10. Mamamita

11. Jelly Roll Blues

12. Big Foot Ham

13. Bucktown Blues

14. Tom Cat Blues

15. Stratford Hunch

16. Perfect Rag

17. Frog-I-More Rag

18. London Blues

19. Thirty-Fifth St. Blues

20. Mamanita

21. Big Fat Ham

22. Muddy Water Blues

23. Mr. Jelly Lord (3rd Take - Paramount)

24. Mr. Jelly Lord (Gennett)

25. King Porter

26. Tom Cat Blues

x

Track List: Mr. Jelly Roll

1. Black Bottom Stomp

2. The Chant

3. Dead Man Blues

4. Original Jelly Roll Blues

5. Grandpa's Spells

6. Beale Street Blues

7. Kansas City Stomps

8. Shoe Shiner's Drag

9. Deep Creek Blues

10. Pretty Lil

11. New Orleans Bump

12. Ponchartrain

13. Blue Blood Blues

x

Track List: Winin' Boy Blues: The Library Of Congress Recordings, Vol. 4

Comments

Report as inappropriate
Mmmmmm...lov e to listen to Jelly Roll Morton's music, nostalgia personified!
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@helgamstone . . . y o u got that right!
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Jelly roll Morton was the best of the best!
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I find it incredible that Jelly Roll could posthumously exaggerate!
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Real music
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End
Report as inappropriate
Don't care for the way the bio started by stating Mortons claims were exaggerated.
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Cool cat an if you don't like or think some wrong with this bearrangemen t beautiful get over it love
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One of the original greats!
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Dont read this cuz it actually works.You will be kissed on the nearest possible friday by the love of your life.However if you will die now that you started reading you cant stop.This is scary post this on five songs in 134 minutes.When done press 6 and your lovers name will appear in big letters this is so scary cause it really works!!!!!!
Report as inappropriate
Wow this song was made in 1902! It must have been a hundred years old right now!
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arredondo.ad a m
As somebody pointed out 5 years ago, this bio is not entirely accurate. Jelly Roll did not write The Chant (Mel Stizel) OR Doctor Jazz (King Oliver)
Report as inappropriate
@Levyaahron1 1 1 - Google is a wonderful thing. Here's a result of a search on your lyrics: Shake That Thing (take 2)-Papa Charlie Jackson
D position, standard tuning

http://weeni e c a m p b e l l . c o m / w i k i / i n d e x . p h p ? t i t l e = S h a k e _ T h a t _ T h i n g _ ( t a k e _ 2 )
Report as inappropriate
levyaahron11 1
My father used to sing part of a song that had these words, dear uncle Jack, just got back from shakin that jelly roll thing I'd love to find the recording. Does anyone know who sang it or anything about it?
Report as inappropriate
I don't know about that New York story with Willie Smith. I heard the stride guys used to refer to him as 'Mr. No-hands' because he didn't have that monster left hand that they did. That being said he could play and it really doesn't matter because his place in Jazz history is assured. He was a founding father regardless of the fact that he didn't 'invent' Jazz. The Library of Congress recordings are a revelation and a talking history of Jazz. Not to be missed.
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1156035694
Don't forget about Scott Joplin.
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Jelly Roll is what jazz is about. Full of flavor of Storyville.
Report as inappropriate
Check out his recordings for the Library of Congress. Some great stuff. He sure didn't seem like the most pleasant guy. Arrogant but a great artist. He definitely was an important part in jazz history.
Report as inappropriate
robertlemon3
After being taunted by some young guys in front of a New York club that the stride players frequented he proceeded to sit down and outplay Willie the Lion Smith. All mouths were shut after that.
Report as inappropriate
Reminds me of my New Orleans roots! Jelly, Jelly, Jelly Roooooooll.. . .
Report as inappropriate
He had diamonds inlaid into his teeth, was a pimp if needed to add to his income; he wasn't a nice guy, did not invent jazz, but was an original and a great composer straight out of the New Orleans scene; he died in 1940 in Los Angeles; other times and other styles had made him obsolete.
Report as inappropriate
harmed himself posthumorous l y ? before we all started laughing this author off the stage? when will they change this? maybe he did invent jazz after all ... who else? the satch? you really think it was a team effort? teams create great new ideas all the time, right? .... in your dreams.
Report as inappropriate
Jelly Roll Morton is a Zombie!!!!?? ? :O

Report as inappropriate
@ tanneken- duh! I guess I'm guilty of bad phrasing too.
Report as inappropriate
It means it did harm to himself after he was dead by his bragging when he was alive.
Report as inappropriate
tanneken
I think, backup3, that Timothy Sellers was joking, saying that the way the biography is worded makes it seem like Morton harmed his reputation after he died. Obviously, one can't brag when one is dead. The paragraph could be misinterpret e d , it just requires careful reading.
Report as inappropriate
i'm impressed by jelly roll's invention of jazz -- but truly amazed by his"posthumo u s bragging."-- - - - - - - - - N O S**T! , what was that supposed to mean?
Report as inappropriate
In answer to Cee, Morton worked in a brothel, he was the "can rusher". He wouldn't mind if you called him Mr. Jelly Lord instead. In answer to others, if Jelly's Red Hot Peppers wasn't the best ever Dixieland band (apologies to LOUIS) then he's #2.
Report as inappropriate
i'm impressed by jelly roll's invention of jazz -- but truly amazed by his"posthumo u s bragging."
Report as inappropriate
cgm2812
Why can't they just make a station with ALL 20s JAZZ?!? I don't like the '40s and '50s in my mix...who would've guessed he's nicknamed after female genitalia.
Report as inappropriate
dianagarza41 8 7
I LOVE HIS MUSIC GREAT PIANIST LOVE JAZZZ , GREAT GREAT, GREAT
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Great!
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If I followed the dates correctly this has Morton claiming to have invented jazz at the age of 12?
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mmmhhmmm love that sound smiles:)
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grahn8
Jelly Roll sounds like he has 4 hands... like a piano roll.
Report as inappropriate
First great jazz composer. Spread the New Orleans sound. Band was Ree Hot Peppers.
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Love it!! Thanks for including it--and all the others. Hooray!
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ambrosewrite r
Truly the king of jazz.
Report as inappropriate
clarinet0
The description made me laugh: How could he have done himself harm posthumously ? Aside from rotting?
Report as inappropriate
wilbur_manni n g
great jazz:
Report as inappropriate
Wonder why no one chose to explain the origin of Jelly Roll's unique first name in his Bio? I'd like to know! Anyone out there? Thanks in advance.
Report as inappropriate
One of my favorite artists, but there are a couple of small inaccuracies in the bio above. Mel Stitzel wrote The Chant, and Buddy Bolden himself probably composed Buddy Bolden Blues. Of course, Morton wrote classic arrangements of these pieces.

BTW, in a recent book where the author had obtained new historical records, he documents that many of Morton's so-called exaggerated claims of being cheated left and right by record companies and others were actually correct. Many of his supposedly exagg
Report as inappropriate
Bill Armstrong says:
One of the best going I'd say. What a shame to die at 50 years. I just can't get enough of his records.
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ambrosewrite r
fantastic guy, if you like this sort of classic blues/jazz sound check out the works of bert jansch
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one of the originals
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larry351
some recordings are not of the best quality, s/b digitally remastered.. . f o r optimum enjoyment
Report as inappropriate
I WONDER IF THIS ARTIST HAS RELATIVES IN THE ENTERTAINMEN T BUSINESS IN THE SOUTH,MEANIN G , THERE WAS A MONROE MORTON WHO OWNED A THEATRE IN ATHENS, GA...ALL THE GREATS OF THEIR DAY PLAYED THIS THEATRE WHICH IS ONE OF THE FEW REMAINING OF ITS KIND IN THE U S
THANKS...TUR N E R
Report as inappropriate
poorjoe765
Some of the best piano music ever. Closest thing to the boogie-woogi e of the 30's and 40's.

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